A. Incidents of arrests of Clyde Bundy's ilk.
B. Incidents of domestic terrorism by Clyde Bundy's ilk.Cliff Gardner is sentenced to a month in a Reno halfway house, along with a $5,000 fine and a year of probation. He has been under house arrest for the three previous months for not taking his cattle off of federal land. When his sentence — which affirmed the U.S. Forest Service's authority over the disputed land — was announced, more than 50 states' rights protesters were in the courtroom with him.
Everything you need to know about the long fight between Cliven Bundy and the federal governmentThursday evening, a small bomb went off in the U.S. Forest Service office in Carson City, Nev.
Though no one has taken responsibility -- and no one was injured -- it has sent chills through government agencies involved in Western land management.
"If it was sent as a message," says Forest Service spokeswoman Erin O'Connor, "we got it."
And you Bundy leg humpers are worried about the heavy handedness of the federal government. It's a good thing that innocent BLM and Forest Service office personnel weren't injured or killed in these targeted acts of domestic terrorism, that would've put a whole new face on this.
A bomb blew out windows and ripped a hole in the wall of a Toiyabe Forest Service office in Carson City, Nev., in the early evening of March 30. No one was injured in the explosion, which scattered debris and damaged computer equipment in the office of District Ranger Guy Pence in downtown Carson City. The day before, a pipe bomb blew up a concrete toilet in a Forest Service campground near Elko, Nev., and on March 31, the Toiyabe National Forest headquaters in Sparks, Nev., had to be evacuated after a receptionist reportedly received a call saying: "You're next."